Title Category Credit Event date Cost
43rd Annual Carrell Krusen Neuromuscular Virtual Symposium (RP2102A)
  • AMA
  • Attendance
02/18/2021 $150.00
Brain Summit 2020 Virtual Symposium: Current Trends in Neurology (RP2010B)
  • AMA
  • Attendance
10/31/2020 $50.00 This CME activity, aimed at neuroscience professionals - including physicians, advanced practice providers, nurses and therapists – will explore latest advances and current trends in neurology and neurotherapeutics.  Presentations will address the most current information which may be consolidated for physicians and other healthcare professionals in advancing proper diagnosis and best treatment modalities.
EM2010F "Mutations in G Proteins and G Protein-coupled Receptors in Human Disease: Implications for Diagnosis and Treatment" (IM GR-100920)
  • AMA
$0.00 I will give an introduction to the discovery, classification, structure and function of G Protein- coupled Receptors (GPCRs) and G proteins. I will illustrate how loss- and gain-of function mutations in G proteins and GPCRs cause of disease, and how GPCRs and to a lesser extent G proteins serve as targets for treatment of disease. Finally, I will focus on mutations in a unique GPCR, the calcium-sensing receptor, and in G11, the G protein to which it couples, and their importance in diagnosis and treatment of disorders of extracellular Ca++ metabolism.
TMS Strategies in Clinical Care: TMS Therapy for Depression: Advances in Theta Burst Stimulation for Depression (RP2010A-110320)
  • AMA
  • Attendance
11/18/2020 $0.00 The course will present the latest information in the use of transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) for the treatment of psychiatric conditions. It will seek to explain how and why TMS works was a treatment for mood disorders. The program will conclude with practical takeaways for psychiatric practitioners utilizing TMS as a treatment for patients, including practical considerations for special populations. 
EM2010G "Families in the ICU" (IM GR-101620)
  • AMA
$0.00 Eleven million people suffer a critical illness every year in the US, and half of the survivors will require caregiving post-discharge, much of it done by their family. Fully one third of those family members will suffer anxiety, depression and/or PTSD, which starts in the ICU but may last for months to years.The purpose of this presentation is to review the contributions that families make to critical care, to provide insight into their burden, and to offer suggestions on how to improve their ability to participate in the care of their loved ones.

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